Skip to main content

About your Search

20131202
20131210
STATION
CNBC 35
FBC 18
KQED (PBS) 4
KQEH (PBS) 2
CNNW 1
CSPAN 1
KRON (MyNetworkTV) 1
KTVU (FOX) 1
LANGUAGE
English 75
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 75 (some duplicates have been removed)
, user's guide to taxes. big change is coming. he will get you prepared tonight . and america's worst charities, is essential advice on giving wisely this christmas. we're watching out for you tonight on "the willis report." ♪ gerri: welcome to "the willis report." your show, your money, your voice. tonight your health care costs. new warnings of how the architect of obamacare processing you can keep your doctor if you paid up with more on this, it has some fire, health fellow at the heritage foundation. dr. kevin campbell, cardiologists will we're talking about, over the weekend, ezekiel emanuel said that, yes, you can keep your doctor, but you may have to pay more. listen to this. >> he asked a question, if you like your doctor, you can keep it. did he not say that, sir? >> did not say you could have unlimited. >> a simple yes or no question. >> yes. if you want to pay more for an insurance company that covers your doctor, you can do that. this is a matter of choice. you pay more for a wider range of choices or wider range of benefits. gerri: you are a doctor. did this come as a s
that. by your gifts online, paying tax, others don't, supreme court doesn't want to get in the middle of it. judge andrew napolitano has no problem getting in the middle of that. and then, consolidating your wallet into just one card. the high-tech idea could be the way we shop in the future. it is all coming up along with dagen mcdowell on "markets now." dagen: giddyup. changing out of the shirt you had done earlier and now you look more businesslike. connell: i will take that as a complement on both sides. i have no other choice but to check the market and talk to the judge. dagen: we have to hit your slender. we have gains on the market right now despite the better-than-expected numbers from adp, nicole petallides at the new york stock exchange. nicole: you mentioned adp, which was better. we also got new hom home sales numbers better than expected, we are seeing the market with three straight days of selling and they might have scooped up some opportunity. right now dow jones industrial of 41 points, a gain of one quarter of 1%. microsoft hitting new highs, goldman sachs and unite
, -- limitations of acceptability, the feasibility, and cost. what can we do? we could tax and restrict access and intervene. i am not suggesting we intervene. we tried that with alcohol. it was a disaster. you cannot have storm troopers invading people's homes for baking an apple pie. that is not going to happen. i do not even suggest it. because my wife would be the first one they would have to take away. what we need to do, like we have with every other substantive abuse is come to peaceful coexistence. we have to find the right amount of legislation, regulation to be able to manage the problem rationally, like we tried to do with tobacco. we can argue about the wisdom of that, especially worldwide, and alcohol. no interdiction but plenty of taxation and restriction of access as needed. so what factors contribute to increased soft drink consumption? price. since the 1980's, the price has and the introduction of high fructose corn syrup, the price has only increased 50% versus food. food has gone up higher than sodas have. sodas increased only 20% against fruits and vegetables. we are suppos
really bad risk pools. all right, so this is going to be budget neutral. not involved with tax payers. what they did not anticipate was that wasn't going on the an isolated problem, but an industry wide problem so then who comes in? the government. i'm sorry did i say if government? i mean the taxpayer. it's a bailout to make sure they don't leave the program after 2014. if they flee the program, the whole edifice begins to collapse. absolutely a bailout. >> as of monday, a good report from "the new york times" and others, as of monday, they're lowering the so-called individual threshold. it used to be $60,000 losses and then the government would help them out and now it's only $45,000. the enrollment is not going to favor the young people. this is a democratic thing. why are you democrats always in bed with the big corporations and this crony capitalism around the big trade you know on the labor? why can't you play it straight? >> and this is the same argument we're having over in the budget world where we don't want to close corporate tax loopholes? >> i want to close corporate tax
listing means for the exchange. lori: big tax fighting back, some of the sector's biggest names callin: on washington to b government surveillance. their plan straightahead but first time for stocks now, let's head to the floor the new york stock exchange with nicole petallides. stocking sendin extending fridag jobs inspired jump. nicole: that is) jobs inspired jump, without enough to push us over the unchanged line for the week but we did have a nice gain on friday, 200 planes worth. today adding 19 points, that pales in comparison but still end up arrow nonetheless. at least has been kept to the upside up about one-tenth of 1% to a quarter of a percent. it is worth watching the s&p, it is up nearly 27% this year, which is the best year we have seen since late 1998. we have a big deal today. talking about the food company, u.s. foods reached a deal to merge. the total enterprise of the transaction everything included is actually over $8 billion. up 11.5%. back to you. adam: so, deal or no deal. negotiators in the house and senate work to hammer out a budget deal before the house leave
which is trying to make a big stink about this suggesting that they wouldn't, for example, allow tax cuts or other types of things for certain companies and not others, right? this is whether we should have tax cuts. >> this happens all the time. totally incestuous between public and private constantly. look at places like illinois now where any company that stays is getting some kind of a deal except probably the small ones. >> except the small ones. any company of any size is getting a deal. >> maybe the rolls should be across the board nothing? >> no. >> a friend of mine, joannea kagan. >> didn't bob kraft do it in foxborough? >> i don't know enough. >>> let's talk about the next story. if you work on wall street and are considering growing a beard, an article in "the new york times" says that while beards are in fashion right now, that is not the case in the finance industry. i guess it's okay in fashion, it's okay in design. a lot of different areas if you're a helpster but in the fashion world, gentleman, the argument goes it looks like you have something to hide. >> you could
another massive package including more than $50 billion in spending to help offset sales tax hike. >>> mario draghi should be holding fire, despite the recent drop in inflation. investors eyeing the ecb's economic staff projections. >>> and i told you so. british chancellor george osborne may have reason to gloat. >>> and china's financial institutions are warning against trading bitcoins as the bank admits while there are risks, it could still use the currency. >> announcer: you're watching "worldwide exchange," bringing you business news from around the globe. hello. a warm welcome to the program. the government has just unveiled an $18.6 trillion yen stimulus package which includes 5.5 trillion yen in fresh spending measures. this is to offset the accuracy in the sales tax which is coming in in april which raises the rate effectively from 8% to 5%. it follows the unveiling of a 10.3 trillion package back in january. a number of measures will be expected as far as this package is concerned. particularly for those on the lower income as well. we will get those measures as soon as
a capitalist. and capitalism has been the winning formula -- >> tax free, save it up all those years, the inside build-up. this is what harold ford wanted when he was running for the senate and he was a democrat in the house. he was a smart moderate democrat. that's exactly what he wanted. >> because what you have is basically these terrible conflicts that you get when people basically make poor health care choices and want somebody else to bail them out. and when they own the plan, they begin to make healthy health care choices. you have to get rid of the moral hazards that we have all over the government, both in the way insurance is written today and the way it should be written. so that people have individual skin in the game and they can take these accounts and go anywhere with them. >> anywhere they want. >> isn't that more moral? half the people who are going to qualify are going into mistake. a terrible system. fairer system, everyone getting an h.s.a. better access than medicaid -- >> the mandate is you have to have an hsa. i'm okay with that. but nop mandates for the plan.
all boats. we don't need redistribution tax hikes, we don't need state run health care, more spending, lower the incentive barriers and bring us growth. here's another big problem for president obama, the millennials are abandoning him and obama care in droves. a new poll shows plunging support from young people. because the obama care website is in such bad shape, the government now has offered to bail out insurance company profit and losses, and in a possible second bailout, provide the insurers with guest estimates of health care subsidies. this whole story has gone haywire. all right? all of this and more coming up on "the kudlow report" beginning right now. >>> good evening, everyone. i'm larry kudlow. this is "the kudlow report." we're live here at 7:00 p.m. eastern, 4:00 pacific. president obama tries everything we can to get the attention away from the obama care, anything. today he went back to his old stand by, the rich. for more on the president's remarks about, quote, income inequality, end quote, let's bring in nbc's own steve handelsman. steve. >> reporter: larry, thanks
tries to get fiscally and physically fit. will a tax on junk food and soda be a solution? it is not just for drinking and we will talk to a man who claims to have the best whiskey collection in the u.s.. why the drink could make a better investment than stocks. stay "in the loop." we're just getting started on this thursday. >> "in the loop" with betty liu will be right back. ♪ >> well, ford is unveiling the new mustang today at an event that some might call the latest evidence of a renaissance among detroit's automakers. a beautiful card. , and manufacturing in the u.s., but our next guest disagrees. he writes in his latest bloomberg view column economist gary shilling joining us. always rate to see you. see you.to so, why are you so down? >> well, i am not down. taking up in is this country and there is this reassuring, if you will, coming back, but it is robotic- intensive. mean, robotic intensive -- workers are not being hired? >> that is right. the output per employee in manufacturing it is right back on trent, growing 3.5% a year. as a result, with the revival of manufacturing, t
should not be fooled by that. ashley: commuting get as little more taxing. the amount of workers can put transit costs cut in half by congress. at least those with the train. that is outrage. tracy: because they have drive evers? in tech minute we'll review lg's curved glass phone which is about to hit the store shelves. ashley: the dow has been down over 100 points for a long time but as you can see, desperately trying to make a comeback, down 99 points or there abouts. the market has been under a little bit of selling pressure these last several days. get breaking news on the fed beige book. peter baron's with the details. peteer? >> hey, ashley and tracy, the beige book for november says the economy continued to expand ad a modest to moderate pace from mid-october through mid insofar as november and the report does not appear to tee up tapering of bond purchases cuttings back on quantitative easing in next two weeks when the report will be used by policymakers. this reports e has the same language on the economy and job creation as the last meetings on beige book in october when the f
you give a word of caution yes, sir of the year? do we wait until january? people have tax issues. do you think now is good time to address the market as we're sitting on highs for the day? >> sure. anytime we get to a new high you have to be cautious and why are we here? is it based on fundamentals or is it a little frothy? i think it is based on fundamentals. cheryl: you would wait? >> i would, wouldn't necessarily, well i would actually ease in. depends on areas. i look for opportunities when stocks come down when everything else is going up. comes up on my radar why did that stock go down? what is the specific issue. that is the way which i would property it. look for more of those divergences where there are stocks maybe at the market stays where it is, what is going down. why is it going down and look there if is there good fundamental reason to do it. we have a lot of political headlines in the election year. that could cause volatility in the markets. could be fun for people. cheryl: maybe now and january time to ease into the market? ease is the word of the day. >> like a hot
will it be coming? quantitive easing. structural forms. is a consumption tax. it has been given. >> very big right now in terms of what these reforms are going to be. >> that is the question. you can see abenomics continue in rallying the troops. not everybody thinks the momentum is continuing. >> they used to advise. george soros and here he is. may be the fiscal conditions become sound. our life will be terrible. there is no exit. that is borrowing words again. he wants to end deflation. it is extreme. we were told deflation. >> how viable is that? anit is going to have to see extension. if you talk about the wages, it is probably the most important component they need to get on board. it is going to be really hard convincing the rest of the corporations that they should consider the projections. there's a economics theory of what inflation will produce. deflation is ending. biggest rise in winter bonuses. that is a big boost. these will start flowing to japanese consumers who absolutely are dependent. >> they're trying to wire this before the tax comes in. >> the fourth quarter is always usuall
been the weakest recovery since the depression so what you see is tax collections coming back but only gradually and now with the softness of retail sales people forget that states rely on holiday retail sales for their own sales tax collections and that is not a good sign. connell: are not worried about another big city going the way of detroit. >> not over the long term but other big cities the problems with the pension systems and all these cities even chicago where some of the pension systems are 25% funded but they have a trust fund with money to pay people for now but going forward as investors look what it would take to repay the pension debt, more and more investors are saying i am not sure going forward i should do what detroit investors did a decade ago which is continue investing. dagen: bottom line for d 2 and other municipalities this could be this will bargaining chip to bargain with the unions in other cities. >> the judge has set a precedent. if he said the other precedent it would have removed that as a bargaining chip. connell: something that they had to have. thanks
. a low rate flat tax, spending restraint. you know the drill. it's all there. and that, this is all a consequence of very bad economic policies by this administration and congress, especially the senate and they've put through a lot of tax increases this year and you're seeing the consequences of it. look at what obamacare has been doing, it's liighths catastrophe and why would you expect something really good to be coming out of this mess? i wouldn't. >> i think we've had this conversation before. >> yeah, we have. >> unfortunately. are we going to have it again in a couple of minutes? because i question whether you're going to get any change in economic policy in the next three years, i don't think you are, but i'll come back to you on that one in a second, okay? >> it's a deal. stuart: i want to move on to amazon's chief jeff bezos on 60 minutes. he showed off a flight of amazon experimental delivery drones. yes, drones to deliver packages. keith fitzgerald is with us, keith, he's looking like the new steve jobs and amazon is behaving like apple. >> he's defining innovation and
about it. >> check with your tax accountant. some stocks cannot really go in because of a business tax. you want to be sure. you've got to talk with your accountant about these. the stock had a not great quarter and it's been knocked down. and the master limited partnerships have been coming down. but i believe in rich kinder. rich kinder is not dick heckman. he had a terrific company around, this one's not it. rich kinder made a lot of people a lot of money. i'm not going to abandon that company. but i do honestly right now like linn energy right now. higher reats don't have to be the end of the world, conn's might be a microcosm. wouldn't you like to have a stock that goes up gigantically? or would you say i don't want that gain because rates are going higher? stay with cramer. >>> coming up -- nice view? hilton's more than $2 billion ipo is about to hit the street. are there better accommodations for your cash? or should you try and book a room in this newly minted spot? ♪ [ male announcer ] this december, experience the gift of exacting precision and some of the best offers of th
of startup businesses. regarding the effective corporate tax rates starting next fiscal year, we have decided to reduce by 2.4%. we will be moving forward with reviews and studies as to how corporate tax should be in order for cap -- japanese companies to stay competitive. there is no end to abenomics. the cabinet will approve the related policies on the growth strategy. we will announce the timing of their execution and administer these policies. >> there is a growing number of criticisms saying that abenomics is running out of steam after .oday by state a showed growth james, why was growth revised down? what is the readthrough for this when it comes to the prime minister's policies? growth was much slower than we expected. it was 1.1% annualized which is lower than the estimate and much lower than the 3.6% we saw last quarter. the two main factors here causing the slowdown were business investment which has stalled and companies drawing down inventories. are going to pick up this quarter and in the next quarter, going until april when the sales tax rises because people are going to be out
involved in the problems between states and on-line retailers about the collections for sales taxes. in a big review, the high court will not review the suit brought by amazon.com and overstock.com. which urges that by wednesday they have the requirement to collect sales taxes even though the sellers are not located in those states. >>> and meanwhile, amazon.com and founder revealed in a 60 minutes interview revealed the biggest retailer is working on a drone delivery service that he says could be up and running in five years. more on the jetson's like idea, and the hurdles it faces. amon, could this plan ever really get off the ground? >> i see what you did there, tyler, look, these things will not fly an inch if the faa doesn't say they can do it. and right now, there is just not the regulatory infrastructure in place to allow a swarm of drones flying over residential and commercial areas of the united states. it is just not possible. but congress has told them to get ready for it and to have the regulations in place by 2015. a lot of experts say the faa will not likely hit the de
look at tax payers wallets. an open-ended obligation of my money going to insurers to fix the problem because the poor planning of this administration. again, why is that? >> i think it's not just this, it's the whole law, and i think you're actually onto something there. because people have talked about whether this will work and how many people would enroll, will there be a so-called deathspiral and etc. gerri: president is willing to open the process and the task of these insurers to give them whatever they want. let's talk about how many times the price tags for this website has gone up. that is now a billion dollars. it seems as though they are not willing to say that we are going to end this plan and what they are willing to say is that we will spend what we have to to make it work. and i could be disastrous. >> that is correct. but they probably will do exactly that despite what they have to. but even without him i don't think what they are going to get is much more than something that looks like a bit more medicaid for a few more people at a very high price tag. and it's not g
part that was far bigger than their tax revenues would ever be able to support. their original dream, they were going to be able to grow into that spending. they didn't. so they had to cut spending. were there incredible costs? absolutely. gdp sunk dramatically. terrible youth unemployment. but those things were going to happen anyways because the governments had been borrowing. and delivering to people a standard of living that their productivity level was never going to be able to support. so decision day was going to come at some point. that's what it's led to when you see the garbage piled up in greece and spain because people go on strike because they're mad about the budget cuts. but where's the money going to come from? >> absolutely. well, the money would come from more borrowing. >> right. >> but, you know, i still question whether or not they're going to be able to do that next year. what are you hearing? >> i think ireland is a slam dunk. i think they'll be aible to do it. portugal is still questionable. greece, it's going to be up to whether or not their european partners
names. >> stocks up, too. you're not going to have that big tax loss fear. a lot of people saying i can find inexpensive tech, i don't need to go into the cloud. although apple is saying this is about ibm being wrong and apple being right. >> there has been an expectation of a china mobile deal. >> yes. >> unbeknownst to most people who hold the stock. that being said, 740 million china mobile subscribers, there is a fairly large audience they could conceivably be addressing to try to buy smartphones. >> do you remember the conference call that was the open rebellion against tim cook? it was withone of these things e i thought it was 1948 where stillwell had just lost china and now he's making a move. he did not lose china. >> we'll see. that fortune story has a lot of people talking about whether china mobile makes a big move in this direction, having not carried their phones till now. >> maybe samsung -- don't hear a lot about samsung having a revolutionary new phone. >> no, although they've got a lot of new patents, they're going to do the curve thing or fold thing. >> maybe they hav
nothing with intiethsmentes, nothing with tax reform, nothing with -- just paying for some, you know, trying to lessi inen the effect sequestration. >> look at the different points on the board. at this point in the game, we'll take that, right? >> and then the other thing that i just wanted to mention in following up on our conversations is what's going on in china? my man. my man. for the democratic party, i'm with biden. did you see, they send him over to china, boom, done. send my man joe over there who is like yeah, yeah, pats a couple can people on the back, tells a couple of jokes, takes back a couple of things he said and everybody is friends. he does it here, too, but it's already fixed over there. >> we have joe on here. >> carries out the plan and -- blow hardy. you send joe over, boom, done, fixed. thanks, joe, .and then they go out to a club probably. i don't know. anyway, back to wall street's top stories this morning, the november november jobs report current nonfarm payroll, it's 180. do you know the number? you know the number? no, you don't know the number a lot. >>
is traveling. >> enough not to pay taxes? >> no, no, i do pay taxes here. and the rates in new york with sales tax and everything and income taxes, state income taxes are roughly the same rate. so the tax equalization. i don't pay double. it gets offset. >> i don't know what that says, now we're equal to -- >> it's about 50%, basically is the marginal rate. >> you think that's fine? >> well, the british government reduced it from 50% to 45% and i thought that was wrong at the beginning of the conservative coalition because they said they were doing it to try and increase entrepreneurial activity. i think the best way to do that is a capital gains tax, not income tax. so i think that was misplaced. and i think at a time when people were worried about inequality and equality, which was high on the political agenda, i think it was the wrong thing to do. >> it brings up a lot of issues about income equality. and we know the one thing that solved income equality is growth and jobs. growth and jobs. not entitlements, not redistribution, it's growth and jobs. and some of the efforts to do it the othe
are paying for all of this, either through tax breaks or the green energy companies or other kinds of write-offs. but at the end of the day, why can the grid not handle it? what is a technil issue? >> it is difficult. they turn and they create energy, it is difficult to get that energy over to the coast and we generate a lot of wind energy in the country. and it's difficult to get overlooked where it's needed. and once you start rying to get it out elsewhere, it is a little bit more difficult. but the big problem is tha the wind is heavily subsidized and it's more expensive. so germany and spain have ended their subsidies because it is just so expensive. for example the energy department says the average costs of natural gas are $66. >> that tells a story, doesn't it? and from what inderstand, if you live in california, you put solar panels on their house and it's not likely you will stay in the house long enough to pay off those solar panels. even so, the devils are in the detail. and it's really hard to make it work and make it makes sense. talking to you about a supercomputer. you know a
. >> they have to cut some deals. sears was a big -- >> right. but the tax revenues, whatever you get there, you're probably losing it as people leave unless you do something this. don't get me started. >> well, the governor said even though the senate passed it, the house -- >> they didn't have an auto industry or a bailout in illinois. that's purely just mismanagement of the whole pension situation. >> but it's failing to put the money in they've promised he year. there's a lot of states that promise these things and -- is. >> the whole detroit thing we'll talk about. it's a tough one because on the nightly news you'll see every retiree. they'll say, if a dollar is cut out of my pension -- >> and by the way, tier not making massive pensions. >> i know that. but right now, there's no city services. >> and detroit is a unique situation because you have seen a loss of the people living there. you can no longer support the infrastructure that was there for 1.5 million people when you see the numbers decline. >> and the journal has a piece and it sounds cold and heartless, but if public unions are
set spending cuts. it would not involve any new tax increases or any major entitlement reforms. even at smaller deal is going to be challenge. they have their own set of issues and critics. one idea is the aviation security fee, hitting a passengers every time if i. the airlines don't like that. they want to see workers contribute more to their retirement plans. democrats don't like that, particularly in maryland and virginia. is timeblicans think it to and some of the benefits. if they can't reach a deal by friday, john boehner may kick the can down the road and pass a temporary spending deal that will get past the holidays. nobody like that option. but it is better than the alternative. back to you. >> tonight on political capital with al hunt, former secretary of state, dr. madeleine andight, will discuss china iran. up next, business competition can be a contact sport. we will meet one ceo who was taken a challenge literally. she takes on her rivals and elbow pads and skates and the pack -- in the fast-paced world of roller derby. that and more when bottom line continues in just
. had he to raise taxes in order to cut the $11 billion deficit. raising taxes is not something that's designed to make you very popular as well as cutting government spending. i spoke with the finance minister and he's pretty b buoyant. the public outcry on that, people are pretty pleased. i did ask him, is this just kicking the can down the road. take a listen. >> we have to reduce government expenses in a way that will not hurt all the services we want to give to the government. the fight for efficiency in all the governments around the world is a hard fight. we know now things we didn't know before about how to do it because we've been doing it for quite a while. this is why things are better now. i think we're going to have a new fiscal rule which will allow us to reduce government expenses in a way that will allow us not to raise taxes. >>ing where do you see that in order not to raise taxes in 2014, 2015. >> i can tell you we're not going to hurt the budgets of education because we are an education modulated government and of course health and welfare. these are the budgets th
court is refusing to hear appeals from two major online retailers against new york state's sales tax law. amazon and overstock.com challenged the law requiring collection of the taxes in states where they have no physical presence. states reportedly lose $23 billion a year in uncollected sales taxes from online retailers. >>> u.s. manufacturing grew last month at the fastest pace since april of 2011. that is according to the ism index. manufacturing rose in november to 57.3. that is up from 56.4. that is the reading for october. and highest reading in 2 1/2 years just clocked in. >>> dow chemical is weighing options to sell most of its chlorine operations its oldest business as part after plan to sell assets worth 3 to $4 billion. dow is moving away from chemical production, to focus on electronics, packaging and agriculture. that is the latest from "fox biz." adam: bill ackman may be disengaging from the media but is he actually going away? charlie gasparino joins us looking like spock from the alternate universe in that episode from "star trek" with the pointy ears. what is with the be
up their manufacturing process to meet a boost ahead of the sales tax hike next april. however, other figures out today weren't encouraging either. japan's current cut showed a surprise $1.2 billion deficit for the month of october. they were up 18% on strong car sales in china and north america. a sharp increase on fuel imports wiped it out. >> thank you. have a good evening. >>> reminder on what's on the agenda in asia, the constitution day holiday. china's november data continues to trickle through with industrial output and fixed asset investment figures. plus, november sales for the big tech firms are also due out. >>> and you heard makika talking about the numbers. ami, thank you for joining us. do you dismiss this downward revision of gdp on the basis that it was a rise in inventories or slower rise in inventories? >> yeah. it seems the hard thing to do was that. there's also some talks about corporate capex not being as vibrant as some people were hoping for. if you look at the bigger picture, the yen's been weakening over the last year. seeing the impact of the yen in the nex
. >> are you going to push for a decline? sales to encome tax and then have a bank where you have a bank and put in $3 trillion, $4 trillion? you know can you do that if you push for it. >> i wouldn't doing repatriation holiday. i'd reform our tax code, bring the down, wut the loopholes whuch do that, you get some transition revenue. you can put that in a grand barg en kb. >> wool see youneck month. >> good morning, everybody. happy friday. what a rally we've got going here. whatever happened to fierce of tapering? we got cyclical groups, the telecomes, health care, defensive groups. we're up right across the board, folks. it's been a very strong rally right at the open but not strong inform a mr. one guy said it threads the needle perfectly. people putting together a list of what the skmik news looks like this week. here's a look for the bulls, gdp numbers very strong overall. auto sales, over 16 million, the highest in six years here. october home sales were the highest since june 2008. highest in manufacturing, highest in two and a half years and cyber sales were up 20% on monday. >>
's plan to fix the wealth gap. taxes, higher minimum wage, all on the table and some remarks he has been giving. stallering facts on the income of lower level bank employees. guess who's paying them? you the taxpayers are to a surprising degree. we'll explain that. to sue in the house today. >> i am, ty. thanks. three key pieces of data out leaving about everybody scratching their heads. first up, the adp jobs report showing a gain of 215,000 private sector jobs. then october's new home sales, booming up 25.4%. but ism nonmanufacturing fell to 53.9 from 55.4 a month ago. here's one of the more worrisome factors for the market right now. take a look at the yield on the ten-year note, 2.84%. that has put some pressure at various times in the trading day on the dow jones industrial average. let's take a look at where it's sitting right now. the dow down about 37 points on the trading session. the s&p 500 is down almost 5 and the nasdaq composite is down a little better than 5. all three, though, are up more than 20% year to date. let's get to bob pisani at the nyse. bob, what are they talki
% to 10%? certainly. >> what about taxes? don't other aspects of tax reform like closing loopholes and changing the deductibility -- aren't they much more important for your business? >> that would be a material negative to our business. >> are you afraid of tax reform? >> no. the market will adjust. our business will go on. it is happen in places like germany and denmark. happened in places like germany and denmark. it will not be catastrophic for our business. would it be good? no, it would not be good, but i do not see it happening. it is an underpinning of the economy. achievea good way to that. >> let's talk about what you are doing in europe. you move from london to the u.s. 18 months ago. is that giving us a signal that the opportunities are here. no, i was 11 years in london and i wanted to raise my kids as americans. there are great opportunities in europe, but the u.s. is relatively more attractive because in your up you will have more volatility and lower growth. return -- youter ought to earn a better return in europe then the united states . being very selective. we ha
, smoke it, sell it, tax it. why not, right? it might be the new slogan for uruguay as they vote for legislation to legalize marijuana on the national level. this is a huge step, they would be the first country to allow this. we have more on this potentially historic decision. this legislation comes straight from the president himself. why is he pushing so hard for this? >> the first seemed to be the asset invite -- advisers, what was the smartest way to deal with it in the country? they said the smartest way to do it would be to legally regulate and tax it, and he said just knew it, and the president i think understands this is an issue of rate significance to young people in the country and i think that youthful perspective is very important and you think about the future of uruguay. >> he has certainly made some very bold moves. he legalize gay marriage, now this. as i look at the proposed legislation it reminds me of what we have seen around the country in various places like mendocino county. registered users will be able to purchase up to 40 grams per month from a limited n
reduce the automatic budget cuts called for by sequestration but it won't do anything about corporate tax breaks. i want to take us to washington and bring in al hunt. i guess i can't believe people are talking about the great he'll be negotiated. what is this deal? no entitlement reform, no tax hikes, that is no nothing. >> it is very close to that. deal that has politics written all over it, not much economics or fiscal sanity. i think they will come up with a deal. it is not certain they can get it through the house and senate. it does nothing for long-term entitlements, nothing for tax loopholes. it only partially replaces the sequester, which most people think is mindless. pure andent for it is simple. for the republicans, they avoid another government shutdown in mid-january. the last one was a disaster for them. ofocrats get to replace some those questioned cuts they find especially onerous. >> it was a disaster for republicans but it was a disaster for the reputation. what about the american people and for trillion dollars in debt? term thatface a short problem. ist they ought to
of the money is saved by being more efficient in medicare and medicaid and half are on taxes by people who should the. stuart: you want people to sign up. you want them to put their personal information, give you another chance, that is your you say you put yourand say you personal information, you're an architect of this, but your personal information into this and it is secure. >> i put my personal information on the web site when i was trying to look for information. i was very confident. stuart: what is it secure? >> you are asking me to guarantee something someone else has done. stuart: when you are telling people sign up. >> i think it is a good deal. stuart: you won't secure their in formation. >> it is a good deal. stuart: you have any personal liability? suppose we get identity theft down the road. are you liable? no, you are not liable. dr. -- it was fun. thank you very much. back to the markets, check the big board. we are down just two points. that is what we got you. the price of gold is down again, it was up earlier, the price of gold up by 1226. to nicole petallides at the t
, though not taxes and some entitlement cuts, though in the medicare and social security. it's a modest deal but lawmakers hope they can announce it by the end of the week, enact it next week and avoid a government shutdown in january. >> who are winners and losers to the extent we know what stays and goes and maybe more pointly, what does this mean for those looming deadlines the government shutdown number which was i think middle of january and then the debt ceiling debate, which resurfaces then again, i think, right around the super bowl? >> tyler, it means both that the debt ceiling increase and the government funding are likely to occur as scheduled, avoid a crisis like we had. lawmakers don't have much appetite for that, especially going into an election year. so in that sense, it's good news for the entire country. in terms of losers, the kinds of fees they are talking about and again, we don't have a final deal are things like higher airline ticket fees, the president had those in the budget. when you look at the budget cuts, not medicare, social security cuts but federal retire
's aimed at offsetting the sales tax in april. and the shanghai composite pulled further ahead. meanwhile, the hang seng index added 0.1%. elsewhere, south korea and australia both ended just a tad lower. as for individual stocks, chinese property stocks came under some pressure after the official china securities journal reported beijing may remove caps on property prices next year, replacing them with supply side indicators and concerns still linger over a potential property tax system. now for some outperformers, let's take a look at the region's apple suppliers, seeing a strong boost from hopes that china mobile may reach a deal with apple to offer iphones. some phone displaymakers, cameramakers and case suppliers rebounded some 5% in today's trade. back to you, karen. >> sixuan, thank you very much update. charles has been telling us about this u.s. cash flood that you're expecting. are you saying buy u.s. assets, buy u.s. equities in 20 s14? >> things probably weaken at the moment because a lot of guys made a lot of money this year and they want to cash in and make sure they get the
people sign up online start to finish and for a time has felt like he's making progress. >> it tax like two minutes to get the results. this is what ear eligible for, would you like to enroll, and choosing a pair, some plans and premiums. it works very well now. so it's exciting that people can come in and in like, half an hour, find insurance. it's rewarting. >> a sort familiar with the situation says in fact over the last month about 100,000 people have been able to select plans on the troubled healthcare.gov, as they've made improvements. add that to the 231,000 confirmed enrollments from the states. that brings you to about 333,000. the big question now, though, is just what's happening on the back end, and sue, i can tell you insurers are still concerned they are not getting the right information when they get those transmittals over to them b. >> understandably so, bertha. thank you very much. we turn to that del re derailment. mary thompson is live on the scene in bronx, new york, with the continuing investigation. mary, over to you. >> reporter: what a difference a day makes. wh
'll get funding. not looking clear. unclear how it would be with taxes but not registered in the united states. >> thank you. we'll see you tomorrow. >> i'll see you tonight on "fast." "closing bell" is up next. >>> welcome to the "closing bell." i'm kelly evans at the new york stock exchange. >> i'm bill griffeth. we need an 11-point gain on the dow to hit an all-time high. >> we won't get it. >> i don't think so. >> we're 50 points away. >> anything's possible. >> the s&p 500 looks a little better. barely positive, if it closed higher it will be a couple points shy of an all-time high of its own. >> we have a lot of stories to get to this cyber money. have you bought something online today? fess up. >> there was a browser open to lord&taylor open when i got back. >> just happened to be. >> it wasn't me. someone upstairs was looking around. >> they were among the other 3100 people expected to buy something online today. we're tracking real time cyber monday numbers from ibm. we'll look at retail stocks that could be the biggest winners from this holiday seas
steam or at the end of the year for tax planning purposes. keep in mind, this is an 85% increase from the numbers we saw in october and the highest levels we have seen since may. definitely, a lot of selling happening. here is some big names we saw the most inside selling over the past three months. best buy, $200 million worth of shares sold by insiders over the past three months. amazon saw $400 million worth of shares, including jeff bezos selling a chunk, and google and microsoft, $830 million. some top dogs, eric schmidt, larry page,er is sergey brin. retail with coach, ceo lew frankfort, and biggest was richard kinder bought nearly $8 million worth of shares in september. the biggest buying we saw was in davida health care, the dialysis health care, warren buffett's berkshire hathaway added a huge chunk to their stake. they've been steadily adding over the last couple of months. maybe not a big surprise. traders said, some of this is seasonal, some is tax planning. when you've had stocks with such a big run, always interesting to note which stocks are seeing the biggest insider
at the moment. >> david cameron announcing today that he's not going to cut taxes for the middle classes. how much room, wiggle room is there going to be for the government, peter? much depends on what you think the economy is going to do this year and next ahead of the election. >> yeah. i think the likelihood is that the economy will continue to grow at a 2% to 2.5% late next year. that's decent, but it's not stellar. given all they have said about reducing the deficit over the next few years, it leaves room for cutting taxes. i think what the uk needs is a rebalancing towards investment and exports. the government realizes this and i think as a consequence it's unlikely to do things to throw additional fuel on the fire of consumption. >> do you think the government is doing enough? are you expecting any measures, say, on planning tomorrow from the troika? would that have helped? we had construction pmis this week very strong, rising like a phoenix out of the ashes. but many suppliers saying the supply side of that market is still very, very underperforming. >> yeah. i mean, when it comes t
and your tax rates, they're paying a very low tax rate. >> i know. i covered that as a reporter for the l.a. examiner when i wasn't covering homicide. and i said, boy, the rich people get richer and richer. at that point, i was very involved in the unions. it was an early precursors to what happened. i led a wildcat strike once in my life. >> did you really? >> yes. i did. we got completely annihilated. >> you've done so many things. >> i was one of these protesters. you have to boycott jp stevens? i was wearing jp stevens clothes. everything i did was -- >> one man at a time. >> it was such a disaster. every time i got involved with unions, it was bad. you didn't want me in your union. >> let's get to pisani and see what's moving dow down 25. >> modest declines, moving 279% on that better than expected gdp report. electronic stocks, housing stocks getting hit more than the rest of the markets. gold getting crushed again today. mentioned the gold miners, five-year lows that we've seen recently. i want to take up your question this morning, jim. because i think that's the right question on
showdown. >> a tax break that's set to expire at the end of the year could mean bigger bills for some struggling homeowners. the tax break was passed in 2007 - and helps homeowners get some debts forgiven. it kicks in when their debt outweighs the value of their homes. experts say a return of the tax could hurt the recovering housing market. >> coming up on the kron of 4 nils. the caltran holiday train is coming. still ahead, how to find out when it will roll through near you. >> they sure to tune in to the new is at 8:00 p.m.. i >> they sure to tune in to the new is at 8:00 p.m.. i will have the tech report. xñ i love watching tv outside. and why can you move the tv out here? the wireless receiver. i got that when i switched to u-verse. but why? because it's so much better than cable. it's got more hd channels, more dvr space. yeah, but i mean, how did you know? i researched. no, i-i told you. no. yeah! no. the important part is that you're happy now. and i got you this visor. you made a visor! yes! that i'll never wear. ohh. [ male announcer ] get u-verse tv for just $19 a month fo
think what will happen when you get to year end, a lot of muni funds will be pressured more, tax law selling -- >> lots. >> you'll do okay buying these funds at a discount. >> we won't necessarily see that pressure from the broader market, certainly. people maybe the last couple of years, any harvest, time is running out. >> there's still lots of things to harvest this year. lots of munis you can swap out of. munis are out. those are good places to swap into a different fund if you need to. take the loss, put it in your pocket if you don't need it and carry it forward. tax law accounting is huge in investing. >> we've been out of the muni market for the past 14 to 15 months when munis started getting back over 5% we've been a buyer. we've been aggressively buying municipal bonds. >> rob morgan any opinion on that before we go, quickly? >> absolutely. i think having a portfolio for individual investor tilted more toward short end and rising rate environment makes sense. i think detroit bankruptcy spells trouble more for retirees on pension plans more for than m
: they want more than a new election, they want the government rid of yingluck shinawatra and any kind of tax and regime influence as they say. this is something that is right through the last two weeks and any influence that the ruling party has because of the connection to the yingluck shinawatra the prime minister in exile and they got elections to take place in the next five to six weeks the leader of the antigovernment union saying that is not enough and spoke before we came on air but will speak again on the stage behind me in the coming hours. this is a big rallying speech because this is the final day of this type, this phase if you will of this movement. it will be interesting to see how they transition after they spend the night and transition into more of a political fight and sounds like the protest leader says they have done this part of it and gone to the street and proven their point this way and getting the goal of the resignation of the prime minist minist minister yingluck shinawatra is the big question. >> reporter: since 2001 the pew thai party has won't every election an
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 75 (some duplicates have been removed)